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pipes broken and you can have a gas leak. if you smell gas, leave the /tkaors open, don't operate electric switches that will cause a spark. don't use your cell phone. use the cell phone outside or a neighbor's phone to call 911. get everyone out of the building, close the gas valve and forget it. don't open it up again. there is probably a leak and you will have troubles wait for pg and e to test it. what's the most important thing in an emergency? everyday, water. somewhere in front of the house you will see these. san francisco water department. how do you get in here? easy. a long screwdriver or pry bar. pull it this way and the whole thing will lift out. even if it's crusty you can get it out. that's what it looks like. that's brass covered water meter. there it is. how would you tell if water was leaking if the building without going in there? that thing woulding pegged. this guy would be spinning. here's how you shut it on and off. like the gas thing, the valve thing with the square head. there are a couple of ears. you lineup the 2 ears. there is a hole to put a padlock.
. by the end of the week you will be putting out a fire with a fire extinguisher. you don't want to learn out to house an extinguisher when they big fire is in front of you. when you turn off your natural gas and water. hazardous materials will be talked about next week. 35-40 percent of you. you will find out that all of you have hazardous material in your home. the third week is disaster medicine. you, going into a room spending 45 seconds on one person into 3 life saving techniques. by the fourth we we will teach you as search and rescuers how to keep yourself safe by identifying safe and none safe building to go into. sometimes objects are too heavy for you to liftoff of a body. we will teach you privying which will use anything you have, wood or cement blocks so you is see that people can lift heavy objects off of people. now, you have to have a plan. every program needs to have a plan. we can't say, here are your skills. class 6, after half an hour we will split you into teams of 10 people each. putting out the fires. you will go into a dark room and doing a search. you will be treatin
it. and they don't like that. and the right doesn't like me, either. >> president obama trying to fix his health care program. runs into a buzz saw of negative questions from the press corps. >> do you not believe, sir, the american people deserve a deeper, more transparent accountability from you as to why you said that over and over? >> why the media are now openly challenging his credibility. that "60 minutes" apology by lara logan for the botched story on benghazi. >> the most important thing to every person at "60 minutes" is the truth. and the truth is we made a mistake. >> why it was too little too late and further tarnished the program. i'm howard kurtz and this is "media buzz." >>> you know the drill. send me a tweet about the program @howardkurtz. >>> if any further criticism were needed from the mainstream media at president obama, look no further than this news conference. >> do you feel this has led to a breach in public confidence in government? >> you said if you like your plan, you can keep it. americans believed you, sir, when you said that to them over and over. do y
, this sort of cottage food operation. and obviously it's not a full blown business. i don't know, the dollar threshold you're allowed to make each year i believe they start at 35,000 and escalate to 50. so, we're not looking -- it's not the kind of operation -- it's not a full-on sort of -- an operation that's going to have a big impact in a neighborhood, for example, and that's really important because the whole reason that we restrict home base businesses in certain ways is to preserve the residential character of our residential neighborhoods. >> right. was there any negative -- >> i believe this will be discussed particularly at the planning commission, but i believe that there was one neighborhood organization that weighed in with planning raising concerns about that exact point. that's why we wanted to narrowly tailor this to neighborhood before we broaden it to staff. >> commissioner white. >> i guess i'm curious on the process here. so, in order to be allowed to conduct such a business, you have to get a registration from -- >> tax and treasurer's office. >> tax and treasurer's offic
to come forth and identify the perpetrators. as i said on doctor marshall's show that i don't hate these perpetrators, i forgive them. i forgive them because i can't die hating them, but i do want justice and i do want them in jail. i do want them to go to jail. i do want to go and say why did you kill my son. i at least deserve that. i at least deserve an apology from them, whatever they say to me. i want to tell them too, let me show you the love i want you to give to my son, that's what you took from me. yet these perpetrators are still walking the street and i feel sorry for their parents. i wouldn't want them to go through what i'm going through everyday. believe me, i don't want to stand here, i don't want to be here ever. i don't want to be doing this. we have a lot of mothers and fathers out there that are going through this and that i listen to everyday. we stand together and if it wasn't for those other mothers and fathers, i don't know what where i'd be. i still carry my son's picture here that i have to look at everyday. this is what keeps me strong. it keeps me fighti
what i suggested before with an analyst who was doing an examination with the department is we don't need to wait for that. the department makes its own determine nation on whether cases on whether cases should be brought to da's office and i'd like to see them do that, so that we leave the officers out there in limbo and we leave the individuals who involve their families out there in limbo so that's one thing we need to talk about and get taken care of sooner and that's a part of that. >> well, respectfully we're going to talk about it on december 4? that what i heard? >> yeah. >> that's done. >> so december 4. thank you. >> that's it. all right, anything further? hearing none. >> yes. >> commissioner kingsly. >> our scheduling resolution can help guide us in terms of what is fixed on our schedule from week to week, and i was looking at it as we came in to this meeting and see that moving into december, the december 4 date brings us around at that time of year again where we're looking at budgetary matters and we have scheduled for the december 4 meeting, addressing the capital b
, and if you have an incident number that would be nice. who is the safety person? we don't want to send people out, just hey, go do this. we want to keep track of it. if they don't come back within a couple hours we have to send somebody to find them or at least checkup on them. if we don't know where they went and who they are, you have chaos. they might be hurt and they're going to stay hurt. we're going to roll on to disaster psychology. what does that mean? when people go through a disaster, their lives are wrecked. i saw this firsthand, i went down to help out with katrina thing in september. it's weird. because you are dealing with people that lost everything and it's kind of hard to imagine that if you haven't done it yourself. basically, you know, she's looking at her curtains here, she probably hand-stitched those things. maybe they have been hanging there the last 5 or 6 years. everything in the house is wrecked, photos, keepsakes, it's a tough thing. and people deal with this kind of stress in different ways. we as disaster workers, we see it all the time. but we have a word we use,
protection. gloves, eye protection, and masks and sanitation and hand washing and who among us don't have a nick or a cut on their hand and are you going to touch someone's blood and your in tac skin will protect you from most ilknows. however, if you have a cut on your hand you have a path for infection to get inside of you and you want a pair of latex gloves -- several pairs of glo gloves that you can put on and change as you go from patient t patient hopefully and at least wash your hands and disinfect your hands between patient contacts and the eyes are like an open wound and path to get into your body and glasses and take the old glasses and throw them in your kit and you have something to wear and face mask and of course dust and dirt and all of these disasters throw up dust and dirt and especially in a dryer season and push comes t shove a band da bandana. and after a disaster is not the time to let your hygiene slip and it's a time to tighten it u and communitycable diseases and if it's wet and not yours don't touch it. gloves and every patient contac and don't touch blood and it'
you, but i don't see many people getting into that. >> shorthand for this can be fiscally conservative and socially tolerant. it will show you that americans are much more physically conservative than their elected representatives and a majority of americans think that we should balance the budget. they think that we should legalize marijuana, no one wants to talk about that,. >> but more are coming around? >> yes, they will come around last. and so when you have this, there's much more libertarianism and the government and you'll begin to see some of these expressions in the political marketplace as well. john: all kinds of skepticism exists. and they are just considered odd at times including my colleagues >> even for a libertarian lie you. >> that is what is happening. stossel doesn't care. so what is the hostility? >> part of it is that we have a two party -- a major two-party system in the country and people tend to special -- especially congregate around the republicans and they see everything through that. so you are by definition, you're on the other side is you make these choi
and describing rockwell paintings and i don't think that people really took the time to realize what an original he was. but i think in many ways it goes beyond the in many cases so much more. >> [inaudible] [applause] >>> up next on book tv, after words with debbie hines creator of legal speaks blog. this week, abbe contributing authors to how can you represent those people, the director and supervisor of georgetown law school criminal defense and prisoner advocacy clinic discuss the defense attorneys answers to the professional question the year asked most often how they are able to defend those that commit the worst crimes. the program is about an hour. >> i am so glad to be doubled to interview you on your book how can you represent those people. it was a very interesting and thought-provoking book and i don't say that lightly because if it weren't i wouldn't say otherwise but it was definitely a lot of emotion and ander and sadness and laughter. it basically ran the whole gamut. why don't you start by telling us how you came up with the book. >> we are delighted with the above response. the
say organizing libertarians is like -- >> don't let anybody tell you it is easy. >> more young people are saying. >> i own my labor and my property. when people try to control people it is bad. >> the rise of libertarians. that's our show tonight. >> and now, john stossel. >> what the help is libertarianism? i didn't know when i started reporting. i was just one more liberal. i knew there were republicans and democrats and that was closer to us college students and there was crazy people. but i had no idea there was an actual movement of thinking people who want to have a principle as a founder liberty and limited government. who knew. took me a long time to wake up. the good news is more people have woken up and most americans think the government is doing too much. good. after i woke up to the stupidity and destructiveness of ch big government i stumbled across this libertarian magazine it's motto free minds and free markets. this is what it taught me most about the benefits of liberty. the editors are jik gill leprosy and matt welch. >> i think we should start talking about the lib
to act quickly, don't they? is that where a lot of mistakes are made? not in a sustained relationship, charity that you give to year after year, but want to go respond to a specific event. >> yeah, that's right. i think that we see that it leads to problems sometimes. the other panelists mentioned most of the money is given early on in disasters and if you look at early disaster response it's not always money. you see logistical problems in airports and because of the infrastructure in these places have been destroyed. often money earned in early stages is not a bottleneck to recovery. >> we're going to take a short break now and continue our discussion in a moment. this is "inside story." >> international outrage. >> a day of political posturing. >> every morning from 5 to 9am al jazeera america brings you more us and global news than any other american news channel. >> tell us exactly what is behind this story. >> from more sources around the world. >> the situation has intensified here at the border. >> start every morning, every day, 5am to 9 eastern with al jazeera america. >> we
geraldo's honesty. do you regret voting for him? do you feel betrayed? >> no. i don't oppose the tax. i know people hate the verb we owe. i believe america is a blend of capitalism and free enterprise and a bit of soc.liialism. we have to take care of the elderly -- >> we do it already. the average american is giving such a large percentage of income. gallup, 47% of americans now say they cannot trust their president. billy cunningham, a majority of independents think the president of the united states deliberately lied to them. >> he should have said yesterday, i am not a crook. i am not a crook. that's what he should have done. it was that bad. he blatantly lied because the code of federal regulations and a bunch of government statutes said in 10, 11, 12, there will be millions of americans who lose their health insurance. he lied to get it passed. >> all we are doing doink is saying he lied. are we going to look at the train wreck and say, oh, it's a train wreck, it's a train wreck. yes, sean. he lied. we can all agree with that. >> if the everything is predicated on a lie, why not r
. their annual conntions don't st bring in blogger, b big names le president obama, facebook, anichelesandberg. are you surprised o success? >> i grew up in print and then at a time when messa boards were so popul and robust in the first bubble. and at the time, i remember i can put up some of the best magazine content o line and i can't t women ute of the messag brds. and iwas fascinating and education educationa because it turnedouwe were the lucy ricardos and the dearabbyes. off own lives. and that is gold right there. >> blogger headquarters by t way, right o t peninsula in redwoods shore the. interesting in attending next ar's coention? it's bng held in san jose. is it a blessing or a curseo have the zuckerberg name. it's a blessing when it comes to her nking account and perhaps a curse wn it comes to creating her own identity. but ranni, ge from facebo, now launching her next project when you look at her facebook time li, it's a lot like everyone else's family gatherin weddings and halloween cosmes. >> is there a timeou don't give out your name and you don't want to go there? >> setimes
is what is the best story? >> i don't know about that. now, i don't think i got the good ones in there. sorry to be a good question. anyone else? >> is there a follow-up? [inaudible] no, but it was fun to be a part of kansas and i heard earlier we talked about preserving the voices of elders and that is important and i was so happy that i got to do that. it's your history. it's part of what you grew up with. it was an honor to do. [applause] >> thank you. >> now wan book tv deborah solomon recounts the life of norman rockwell known for his portraits and "saturday evening post." she examines his professional life and personal life which were marked by bouts of depression. the talk on the norman rockwell museum in stockbridge massachusetts is about an hour. [applause] >> thank you for that fabulously gracious introduction and i'm glad. i can't believe that the archive has been digitized now that i'm done. i wore gloves fy read through the papers but it's hard to turn pages. i'm glad to know that other people can now do it in ten minutes. i came to this book from the historical background
. listen to this. >> i don't think you can tell what will happen next year but i will tell you this, democrats stand tall in support of the affordable care act. we have great candidates who are running. >> we could be in a much different place three or four months from now. this is an enormously challenging time. the political notion that the republican platform's going to be getting rid of health case millions of people will be signed up. it's an impossibility. >> i'll start with bob today. bob, it was your birthday last week. you've had a great weekend. you're hitting the ground running. tell us, do you believe pelosi when she says the democrats are standing tall and that when he says they've got nothing to worry about? >> i tell you, they are very disciplined. they had a caucus. the ones that voted for the republican bill are ones who clearly are in marginal districts. i think what he said has some merit. there will be millions signed up for this. for better or for worse. that means you're going to be taking on people who now have insurance because of the affordable care act. and
into the community. and so i could accrue remember that when i was the adjoining don't see a c program is. i was pretty much the only one photogenic. and the petroleum was up by popularity of course because of athlete that i was still wondering why they're so i'll see you overseas the young talents in the mine told me my aim in germany this and some. i was talking to i met a lot of really million people in taiwan with a postal second generation from us central asia from even brazil and south africa. and so they are they're also very interested in knowing each other and said that connecting to the other second generation and they only know each other because of the of the program does answer the question then of course is how can we close this information gap. among the members and that's why the idea of founding a possible has gone from my pink bouquet and curly sandy you're the president on policies like these and the eu must it be one of the participating members when the organization was first born. i got in my head east. and now maybe yap said because on in the beginning i didn't have th
offenses makes them more dangerous. we isolate, marginalized, we don't let them reintegrate so they become more dangerous that is a smart thing to share but he has a personal place how you could represent people who do hideous things. >> host: i wanted to explain that more because just the compilation of people is so interesting to read their perspective be cozened my pointed you gave for not doing the same type of representation and we will talk about the issues but the problems of this system that they are all the same. teeeighteen tell us about your background and how you came to represent your clients. >> guest: i am so pleased that abbe smith included me in the book but i was inspired by my grandfather's legacy as a civil rights advocate came of age in the '60s in mississippi with the naacp and voters league and they were -- he was targeted before i was born and then i went to law school i started to look into lew the law and wanted to practice working on a class-action peace that was my first real exposure to the criminal-justice system and i saw a lot of parallels pacific cisco is l
now, but i don't know if the next meeting or sometime before january if you can walk us through what it means so we can have more of an interaction and ask questions specifically on the implications. >> we'd be happy to do that. we'll coordinate with the general manager on the schedule and we'll look forward to that. >> anything else on communications? is there any public comment on item no. 5, communications? seeing none. public comment is now closed. next item, please. >> item 6. >> any public comment on item 6? seeing none public comment is closed. next item please. >> item 7. report of the general manager. >> good afternoon, next on the agenda what i want to bring back is the bayview arts grants update. the puc made a commitment to bayview arts in san francisco. the city requires by city ordinance to contribute 2 percent cost for the arts commission in the city. in 2011 we actually passed a community benefit policy that alliance the art contributions with our goal which are to be a good neighbor and invest in arts and cultural neighborhoods that are impacted by our services an
of this conversation, and don't forget to tweet us at the hashtag that you see on the screen right now. >> albuquerque is set to vote on this issue next tuesday, and if passed, it bans pregnancy after 2 20 weeks except in cases of rape or incest. three have bans, but albuquerque would be the first in the united states to approve such a ban. the ban would be felt statewide, as albuquerque is the only city in new mexico that offersbortionings offersabortion at or after 20 w. who should have a say? tonight, joining me. lila rose, and tara bresler, the editor of think progress, who has been covering this for a while. and antoinette, a professor in albuquerque. and is this the first time about watching ajam stream, we're all about access. we use google and i'm going to start with you, as mentioned in july, texas joined 12 other states that approved a ban on abortion after 20 weeks of pregnancy, and what does the vote in albuquerque mean for the statewide legislation? >> well, albuquerque is the only city that has a clinic that will do these midterm abortions at 20 weeks, and if they're successful, the clin
and read a contract and say wait, something is wrong. >> reporter: bart says they don't like how much it would cost the district. the provision would cost less than officials claim. >> claim. they are wondering what is next. >> they are losing faith. >> reporter: i checked with a representative. she tells me right now they are very disappointed in bart management and hoping this can be rectified. bart management will vote on the contract on thursday. scott rates, kron4news. >> reporter: a system is developing in the form of a few high clouds and evening. still the heart of this system is out over the pacific. it will take a while to get here. we will have clouds and trees with rain for tuesday and wednesday. rainfall amounts could be significant when this is all done especially for the north bay. temperatures bay side. look for low 40s and 30s into the north bay. we will have low clouds to start the day. really a fairly cloudy day. the clouds will thicken through the evening. i will tell you what you expect. >>> tomorrow there will be a test during the commute. ke8ykelly tells us it
are the short options we should consider in addressing those liability concerns? >> i don't think i am expert enough yet in the pending legislation to offer a specific use i will refer to secretary beers who i think knows it better. >> is that true? >> i have been at it longer, senator. [laughter] >> do you want to take a shot at it? >> as explored with senator coburn, i think what we need is for the liability protection to create the willingness for the private sector to share information about a data breach as soon as they experience it. them as quickly as possible and we can protect others as quickly as possible. protection liability is constructed -- i am not a lawyer, i cannot do find that in the legal terms that you all need to put into the law, but i -- we arewould be ready and willing to help with ethical assistance on trying to define precisely what it ought earlierlike as we tried with the last attempt to write the legislation in this body. mr. olson? >> i don't have anything to add on that cyber legislation. >> thank you. let's talk a bit about the lone wolves, american c
healthy and buying somewhat expensive policies though they weren't using anything. those people don't have to go in. health care companies getting paid very little to then cover these very expense seven people. that's a very high cost. they are going to say, 8% above what we thought, a heck of a lot more than 8%, right? >> exactly. the original idea was to redistribute the potential losses or gains, also on the upside, most of us thought it would be losses. >> yeah. >> redistribute them among the insurance companies. it wasn't necessarily, if you believe people giveing a charitable view of this, wasn't intended as a bailout. given the problems we've had, no question it will end up as a bailout. if you go back and look what happened was this was ill defined part of the original bill. it is now been explained in a 100 of page rule or regulation. and basically the answer to these questions is, this is going to be, they don't have to worry about budget neutrality. this goes. >> i want to get to that because this show is called "money." we're not about politics. we follow the money where it's g
care roll out. >> i don't think you can what will happen next year, but i will tell you this. democrats stand tall in support of the affordable care act. jobs will be the major issue as they always are. this is an issue that has to be dealt with. it's a political issue so we will run away from it. >> she couldn't say for sure. the idea. think about a month ago she would have been saying of course democrats will pick up seats. pelosi tried to downplay the affection by the democrats who voted a day after the president presented his own so-called fix to the health care law. it was the largest break any bill so far this year. all but three who are part of the committee's front line program. the most vulnerable incumbents voted for the bill. the democratic leader said they were just protecting themselves from getting steam rolled by attack ads. >> what you saw with those people who had real serious concerns, the fact of the matter is about 30 of them and i have talked to them were insulating themselves against sound bytes. >> does that work? >> that's the unknown question. they have gotten p
you don't have a hard copy but you have an electronic copy if you would a hard copy, however, you can let car la know and we can have a hard copy mailed to you but you have an electronic copyright there. so that's my presentation. i'm completed with it and i'd be happy to answer any questions you might have. >> for those of us watching this remotely can you go ahead and spell out that website for us. >> here it goes: http: forward slash forward slash www dot sfdass dot org forward slash asset forward slash seniors adults with disabilities -- all one word -- forward slash 2013 underscore ltci, underscore strategic underscore plan, underscore final dot pdf. >> now, are there any questions? i want to point out i don't have all the answers. >> councilmember czar did a? zarda. >> thank you very much for coming here today with this comprehensive presentation. i was wondering if you could speak to the conference and what your take away was i know it's a lot but i really appreciate it. >> the conference that councilmember zarda is talking about was the california community of constit
're planning you don't get to have it. evil ists. evil dwells in people. >> it was just bore halloween, e killer that still haunts. >> i found him just lying there. coul't feel a pulse. >> a young dad engaged to be married, dea on the grou. >> they deterned that it was a murder >> and here's wha made this mystery so chilling. the possibleuspects werell in stume. >> the cowboy and the penguin, everybody is dressed a somebody else. how are you going to be able to identify people. >> cowboy, penguin, costume killer? sounds like somhing ripped right from the pages of stephen king, but in this case, the horror isreal. >> we hadhis piece of the coume. we didn't know what it was. >> aalloween crime to send shivers down your spine. >> i was terried. somethin had happened. i didn't kno what. i'm lester holt. welcome to "dateline." don'tatch this one alon here's josh with aale under a halloween moon. it's one time when everyone pretends to be someone else. when being two-faced is part of the deal. there's a fling that maybe the rules don't aly andhat during those mn lit hours, we all hav license to
poll numbers don't take a dive. as more dems eye next year's election what will happen to party unity. mike, what explanation did house dems give for voting in favor of the bill president obama threatened to veto. that happened last week. >> gretchen, 39 house democrats voted against their leadership which was saying that this bill would in effect destroy obama care, among them the likely democratic candidate for senate in iowa and michigan, won california house democrat explained his vote. >> the why i voted we want to give people individual choice. i'm inclined to think individuals are at best to decide what policy is best for them. again, this bill that we just voted on allows folks to have that choice. >> but, again, 39 house democrats voted for this bill after the president came out and offered an administrative fix last thursday and after the white house threatened to veto it. >> so is a democratic mutiny under way. >> there's certainly democratic heart burn among many lawmakers and concern about fixing aspects of this bill, of this law that are troubling their constituents. amo
and national level what's fueling the education don't for the community. we get real focused on the national community but it's at the state and local level. and even smaller towns across the country. so the messages it is from the state and local level first >> let's hear from our young entrepreneurs. your creating jobs and paying taxes when you hear this from people what you do you say >> i've definitely paid hoof taxes. the short answer is yeah, the silicon valley if that were not true. it would be like the - i know i've spent a lot of time with interesting people from all over the world and their successful people and their passionate about being here and their contributing to the economy >> i like to give the example of football. imagine the 49ers and we're going to be playing with another team but what if it is other team had 13 or fourteen people. we have to see the u.s. as a team are the other countries and we're limiting the team on the field and if canada is allowing their team to to compete against us. to not allow the 49ers to come to the game is not making sense. you want to
. obviously we don't have the audio of what kerry said to zarif. i'm pretty good lip reader. just going to -- that is john kerry and he is going, you, appointed you and then they go to him and he's like ahhhhh. i'm laughing because he pointed. [laughter] we really gotta get the audio for that. [ laughter ] looks like everybody is in a good mood. this say real deal, man, a done deal. >> it turned out that the deal could not be struck. secretary kerry left geneva empty handed. >> jon: i guess zarif don't like it. rocking the treaty. rocking the treaty. [ laughter ] i'm sure kerry didn't leave empty handed if his instagram is any indication. yeah. [ laughter ] mother (bleep) loves some mini bar! [laughter] what happened to the deal? what happened? >> secretary kerry says an interim deal on iran's nuclear program was extremely close but in the end the iranians walked away. >> jon: iranians walked away. son of a bitch. >> that didn't set well with the iranian counterpart who fired back a different version of events. >> jon: ruthroh? >> he pointed the finger firmly at the west. mr. secretary
versal hamburger access. now true, some of the 15 percent they don't have hamburgers because they are vegetarian and some because they would have a hot dog. so only truly five percent can't get hamburger. but with obama burger it will be raised from 5 to 7.50. that is because they will pay for the ones that don't have burgers. some will get obama burgers for free. and others will pay $2 for a $5 burger that now cost 7.50. and so many people decided they want free burger and 7.50 for $2 that the people who used to buy the $5 burger and thought they would have to pay accept.50. they are going to have to pay $10 for the burgers to make up for the difference of the free ones and reduced cost. so here's what we are going to do. we want to do our part. we'll give all of the folks here in our studio audience, a coupon. that's right. it will let them pay $10 for the $five obama burger. now, it's not a coupon that lets them have a $10 burger for $5. but a $5 burger for $10. you follow me so far? some of the customers they don't want the deluxe burger because they can't afford it. but
of legislation this year. still on the sunday shows, democratic leaders stood firm. >> i don't think you can tell what will happen next year. but i will tell you this, democrats stand tall in support of the affordable care act. >> i think what you saw in the 39 people, maybe 9 people had real serious concerns. the fact of the matter is about 30 of them, and i've talked to them were insulating themselves against sound bites. >> i want to bring in "the new york times" political reporter nicholas confessoy and erin pallone. nick, you wonder, at this point, is it fair to say there may be democrats who would vote for repeal? >> well, you know, the question is repeal over what? right? it's a really big bill. i'm kind of skeptical that we're going to see a push for full repeal among democrats. we're talking about some of the coverage provisions, right? some of the provisions that apply to being denied things, things that require conditions. you're going to have democrats who are going to go on the record and vote against a lot of that among other things. also prevent you from denied care for being sick
the public programs, the solo programs that these programs are really for public purpose that don't seem to quite be captured here? >> thank you. >> commissioner, moran? >> thank you. first, let me say that you have taken on an enormously difficult job. we are a large and complex organization and the idea of putting out a rational scorecard on one sheet of paper is daunting. and, as far as looking at this particular document that is important is the intended audience. as i heard you present it, it's something that we would use in public forums and it was referred to us as a lens through which people can see us in the quality of work we are doing. the first question i have is in the outreach that you did and in the review that you had, there is a couple of outcomes and one is what are you measuring. as far as what you are measuring is there a concurrence that those were the right nine things to be looking at? >> we have shared the scorecard in a preliminary draft form internally with our agm and management and also with the citizens advisory committee and fairness board. we have received
than directed against the homeland. that is not to say that we still don't face a threat, and it's certainly not to say that home grown violent extremists are inconsequential. far from it. >> i've always tell that our strongest -- felt that our strongest line of defense against these threats really is a strong intelligence-gathering capability. to what extempt has, you know, the nsa disclosures, how extensive is has the harm been in terms of those intelligence-gathering capabilities? director olsen? >> i would echo the comments recently of director clapper who characterized them as extremely damaging. there's no doubt that those disclosures have made our job harder. we've seen that terrorists, our adversaries are seeking to learn about the ways that we collect intelligence and seeking to adapt ask change the -- and change the ways they communicate in order to avoid our surveillance. so it's made our job significantly harder. >> how cowe repair the damage of it? director comey? what does congress need to do? what do we need to resist, potentially? >> i agree with what matt said ab
that we by law so i must - i feel what is the issue with the forms i don't understand them why is it so hard that, you know, a no brainier so thanks >> i'd like to just is one thing. >> we need to kind of keep this moving we have two more pregnancy. >> in 1989 i went to the board with our coordinator. my son that or had been turned down from the high school and because the letter turned it down because it said it would upset the ethic balance at the school. at that time, native meridians were classified as asian. that's part of the problem not recognizing american indian for who we are is categorizing us so we fall off the priority point. it's federally mandated that we have our individual identification thank you. mr. logan. >> yeah. i have a couple of things to say. that admissions policy wouldn't turn someone away on that basis. yeah. there was a time when that happened. there was a couple of things i don't know if you took modern world there's a mistake in the book the coverage of the supreme court case the cherokee nation versus georgia i think where andrew jackson's time the
're not even my dogs. they were somebody els and i don't know what to do with them. and the guy with the camera says you can't just abandon them. >> i don't know what the options are there if they're anything like here. >> that's what the guy with the camera said. there is organizations that you can call and turn the dogs into them. they will take care of the dog. the guy ends up driving away. it sounds from the description of the video does take the guys to the vet. and they believe that maybe they cut the tail but in the process left the bone exposed. >> what an awful human being. >> no concept of another life. >> fortunately these dogs were saved and probably be taken care of now. >> all right everybody. we're giving away a flat screen tv in just a little while. >> if you need today's buzzword, you've got to be 18 or older and a u.s. resident to enter. >> it is your chance to win a 42 inch flat screen tv. >> good luck, everybody. >> you're looking at video from windsor ontario, canada. this guy was acting a little intoxicated according to the bartender. he walked in the door and ordered hims
what was happening behind the curtain. >> waiting. >> i can't listen to it anymore. >> i don't know why people would think there's going to be -- given yellen's testimony, now i know greg ips said potentially she was repeating what bernanke was saying, didn't want to say anything new, but yellen didn't make it sound like they were tapering any time soon. >> good. >>> a number of headlines out of the dubai air show. emirates led the ordering with 150 new 777s mini jumbo aircraft. >> what's a mini jumbo aircraft. >> like a jumbo shrimp. >> i don't know, mini jumbo aircraft. a deal worth $76 billion. it also ordered 50 airbus a380s. boeing announced a total of 259 new 777 jets code named 777x. the deals are worth about 100 billion at list prices. the largest combined order though in boeing's history and in other industry news, we had this out of russia, at least 50 people were killed when a passenger plane crashed in central russia last night. it was a boeing 737. one of the safest planes on the planet. it was from moscow. it exploded after it tried to land once, tried to land again. ran i
want to tantalize you to make sure you look around and see three or four people you don't know and you introduce yourself. and it is a celebration of my inclusion among 15 people i greatly admire who are being presented with the medal of freedom by president obama. there's no president in history from whose hand i would be more honored to receive this medal. and it gives me a chance to say here i'm especially grateful for this lunch because when we get the medal, we can't talk it turns out. i'm grateful to have the opportunity to say here that i would be crazy if i didn't understand that this was a medal for the entire women's movement. [ applause ] it belongs to shirley chism and patsy and in the future it would be great for robin morgan -- i'm lobbying a little bit here. barbara smith. and so many more. and it has already honored rosa parks and rachel carson and dorothy and my dear friend chief of the cherokee nation who i accompanied when she received her medal. now, of course with all of that company i get uppity, i can remember dick cheney received as did henry hyde whose self-nam
and everything in it right away. >> i don't really think it's hit home. >> the house was on the other side of the garage, and it's completely gone >> i had two pet. one is still missing. we're hoping that somebody's got her. and but we were all okay. >> i know there's been other tornadoes and tragedies in recent years that were horrible, too, and you always watch tv and say, oh, that would never happen to us. >> that is what i have heard from several people who live here and lost everything. once again, we're on the ground live in washington, illinois. i know that the governor here in illinois, pat quinn, was just here in washington. just spoke about the heroic actions of so many in his state today. >> he was only 6 years old. his name was brevin hunter. and he heard the sirens. and he td his mother, we better get to the basement. at first, she was saying we'll do it later. he insisted. he said when we're in school, we're told when you hear the sirens, get to safety. >> in neighboring indiana, a state of emergency for the town of cokokomo has been ed,ft although schools do remain closed to
of social, mobile and cloud, but mainly because it's about making some money. i don't want to say it's totally lost on people, but i will point out that this is a revolution that's been embraced far more by the businesses using disruptive technology you'll hear about and not you, not individuals who are enjoying the fruits of lowers costs. but these are not amazon or priceline, two companies i like very much. although priceline only valued by traditional metrics. you need to know that context here. because by and large the companies you'll be hearing from have alluded many of you or at least their concepts have and their missions have. their missions seem to befollow people. when most of us think of tech, what do we? oracle, microsoft, cisco, intel, ibm. we don't think of salesforce.com orr workday or viva. we think of the former being cheap and laters being ridiculously overvalued. and on traditional metrics that's probably true. but sometimes we forget why we invest in tech in the first place. we do not do it for cheapness. we do not do it for dividends and we certainly don't do it
season. that is a 5:00 p.m. tomorrow. don't miss it. "the willis report" is coming up next. ♪ gerri: hello, everybody. i'm gerri willis. tonight on "the willis report" new record high s. are bulls and bears debate. also, obamacare, the whole health insurance industry in limbo as people fled to get there policies back. and the best way to score a deal . they go to extreme lengths to get your shopping. we are watching out for you tonight on "the willis report." ♪ gerri: welcome to "the willis report". your show, your money, your voice. tonight your retirement. the dow rocketing past 16,000, setting a new all-time high. although the index did not close above that level, it is still setting its fourth consecutive record close, the seventh this month and the 309th this year. in short, stocks are on fire. does this all feel a little too much like 2000 or 2007? is there a bus coming or a crash ? have we been here before? she is smart investors have for the hills? coming together for our expert panel with up-to-the-minute advice. founder of capitalist pig, a portfolio manager and chief in
of their friends. how do you get through this? >> i don't know. i have no idea. i haven't done really anything because i just walk around. i don't know what to do. i don't know where to start. i don't know. >> reporter: we are hearing stories just like that and seeing scenes like these across a huge chunk of the midwest. assaulted by ferocious thunderstorms and dozens of tornadoes. in lebanon, indiana, the storm flipped a car outside of a starbucks, trapping customers inside. in peoria, illinois, a news team left the anchor desk during their broadcast just to find shelter. >> we need to go off the air. we will be back when we can. >> reporter: all across the disaster area, people are picking up the pieces. danielle and her husband are thinking ahead to thanksgiving, in just a matter of days, and why they still have reason to be thankful. >> we'll make it. nobody died. >> nobody died. >> in our neighborhood. >> reporter: what would you say? >> we're going to get through it. >> reporter: they are going to get through it. hundreds of others will get through it here in washington and beyond. 400 h
on that, i don't know what that thing looks like. i have no idea what the document that inspector lee is going to put forth, he had one item. that's my concern. >> perhaps it be oral and we limit it, because if it's in writing then we have to take time to read and deliberate and so on and it become part of the record. if it's presented orally it's part of the written record and we can still consider it. >> we have the option of going into closed session. can we do that? >> in terms of continuance or in terms of the findings? >> well, the continuance, i'd rather talk about it -- >> let's go to closed session. >> i don't want to belabor the point, but i didn't get to quite fully answer your question. if i could add one last item. you had asked about civil service commission, their interest and in particular one of the questions they passed to the department as well, if this commission, the police commission did not sustain counts two, three, four in the that means inspector leans claimings which he made in his defense on those three specifications that he or to be credible and of c
to improve the balance sheets. they decided to lend on to the most credit wordsy borrowers. banks don't have to lend to realise a return because the fed pays a quarter per cent interest on them. >> stopped. >> the fed is buying $85 billion of bonds a month. >> we have to wonder if it's a q eternity, it would be a while before the federal reserve gets purchases. >> purchases that americans are waiting to feel richer for. >> the amount of loans made by commercial banks is back to where it was recessi recession. we need more lending and borrowing to kick the economy into high gear. what is not clear is whether the banks are unwilling to lend more or whether demand for loans are not there. >> he's the match maker of the software world as clients are not looking for love, they are looking for work. >> sort of like a dating service. you can have two great people that don't get along. that's fine, if you don't match at the first company, there's others. if you don't match with the first candidate. we'll bring you another. >> if you thought video games were a waste of time, thing again. with some jo
the barriers here in the hall we don't want to draw attention to ourselves so we're better off going around the other side. there are fewer people. and there's less chance of getting caught it is. the monthly pass with a repeat win in the interest costs one hundred to eighteen euros. and that's more than these young men are willing to pay. it was still appeal to the prices are a rip off and i don't say that just because i'm broke. i don't think it's right that you should have to pay so much for transport if it should be trained. but it should be completely paid for with taxpayers' money. it's good to me riding without a ticket as an act of civil disobedience vessels. so all is a student and lives with his parents in another paris suburb. he takes the train every day. my parents no one can buy a ticket to enquiry about me and sometimes they give me money to get one but they come toys afford it the boy. the trains in the french capital. around one thirty passengers are traveling without a valid ticket. she had a deal with the mayor of the countdown to the parents and spent years trying to ta
don't think you can tell what will happen next year. i'll tell you this, democrats stand tall in support of the affordable care act. >> indeed, to all the skeptics and naysayers, fur or over glitches to hurricane katrina and iraq, perhaps a little perspective is in order. new york magazines advises if every one of obama's katrina's were katrina america would no longer exist and we'd live in a watery hellscape. joining me today, the columnist for "the daily beast," the columnist, there are many columnist, but the only one to read on "the daily beast," sally cohn, political writer brian boiler, former white house press secretary and founding partners of insight agency robert gibbs and syndicated columnist for "the washington post" kathleen parker. joining us from seattle washington, washington state insurance commissioner. mike, before i get to you, i want to get our folks in new york on the record here. robert, specifically, 80% isn't good enough? >> in baseball you'd be in the hall of fame twice. >> also baseball with like 50%. >> you would. i think it's a measure of improveme
>> okay. thank you commissioner. >> thank you very much. i don't disagree with my colleagues about the concerns around different and lgbt students. i trust that the administration of the school and the parents community is taking in this feedback and will act on that. i want to highlight the fact that the faculty at creative arts charter is union prioritize and i want to acknowledge that the community has been through a lot in the past 18 months including a fire next door and all of the destruction that caused as well as the location of the gateway middle school. many parents and faculty of the staff on those issues. i want to acknowledge the community has incurred a lot and i'll be supporting this charter. commissioner haney. well, i first want to thank all the community a that's here and congratulate the school leadership for a really engaged community that's supportive of the school. i've gotten more e-mails of the creative arts than all combined. i think that's a testament to how engaged how special they feel about the education that's provided at creative arts. when he think a
everybody. i don't want you to mistaken me for jeff curry. we're very enthusiastic about this. much of my staff are under the mistaken belief we're going to serve beer this morning. i want to congratulate everyone it's wonderful to see so many people that are part of our maker movement by people who make things in san francisco. this is i think the beginning of a huge renaissance of manufacturing in the city. i want to congratulate katie for our leadership in working with our staffs and the industries and creating partnerships and the world of merchandising and all the different companies and working with me to promote those products. i came back from china you, you know, those bags are really wonderful in china will where did you make those not in china that were i get to introduce a huge market to locally manufactured products and when i see a label whether it's on books and wine or other things of manufacturing sincere makes and mattresses. sf made has worldwide attention and that's our constitute you are so take advantage of this. i was going to get out of the way early i went to the
zarda? >> i'm sorry did you bring some handouts? i don't know if you had some available for us to review? >> yes, we did. >> thank you so much. >> okay. thank you. >> are there any other questions or comments from councilmembers? >> oh roland okay. >> as part of the discharge process of laguna honda residents, they are going to have a discharge fare, basically, december fifth between 1 p.m. to 3 and basically it's to provide information for residents and staff, resources are available in the community. the social service department had invited independent living resource center of san francisco, they put a booth together or table to share some of our service you know the programs that independent living center offers so it's a great way to let the residents know that there are services available for them to engage in the community. >> i agree. i had them participating that discharge fare and i had my third one and this december is going to be my 4th one i believe and you are right laguna honda staff are really engaging their residents they call them residents, to attend this
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